Dance instructors run a lucrative trade offering private lessons to couples before their wedding receptions, typically the tango.
The ideal candidate for either job would be a strong dealmaker to tango with Congress.
As things turned out, both newsmagazines got their tango cover stories, but only one had Brando in his own words.
Monir is not interested in classic dances like tango or ballet.
"Gangs like tango Blast and the Aryan Brotherhood of Texas got Houston sewed up for los Zetas," the prisoner says.
The phrase has been applied indifferently to a host of things from Prussian Militarism to the tango.
Yes, your Lordship; I taught your wife and daughters the tango.
And never danced a tango, plus forte raison, or saw a Russian ballet.
It isn't a Bunny Hug or tango, or anything distracting for lookers-on.
You would discover a long-lost son, throw in Thanksgiving at the old home, and wind up with the tango.
syncopated ballroom dance, 1913, from Argentine Spanish tango, originally the name of an African-American drum dance, probably from a Niger-Congo language (cf. Ibibio tamgu "to dance"). Phrase it takes two to tango was a song title from 1952.
A sensual ballroom dance that originated in South America in the early twentieth century.
To come into conflict; disagree; quarrel; fight: Remind them how it was the first time we tangled assholes (1970s+)